This work starts from the purpose to investigate how spatial configuration can influence wayfinding processes. In particular, it aims to test the effect of two parameters of the Space Syntax analysis (Hillier and Hanson, 1984): visibility and angular incidence. The planning of this study, was influenced by the need of a further experimental testing in this field (Steadman, 2005). The parameters were individuated by means of two previous studies, in which they seemed to significantly influence people’s behaviour. According to these aims a PC software was developed to study wayfinding behaviour. The software FINDyourWAY allows a navigation task in a real environment. The setting is reproduced and integrated in the software through videos and photos. When participants find themselves in one of the nodes (crossroads), they can choose their route by clicking and pointing one of the photos reproducing the entrance of the various available streets. The appropriated setting was individuated in a modern neighbourhood of the city of Cagliari (Sardinia, Italy), that was not characterised by particular identitarian and panoramic landmarks, that, according to previous studies, could influence participants’ choices. The grid of the setting was structured such to propose a fixed number of choices to the participants:5. Furthermore, this software it was flanked by a wayfinding test to check spatial cognitive abilities. The sample (n=120) was balanced by gender and according to the level of familiarity with the setting (low vs high). One third of the participants was asked to individuate the way in a blind map of the neighbourhood (survey perspective condition). It was hypothesized that: participants prefer high visibility and low angle incidence choices; familiarity influences the effect of visibility; spatial abilities influence the typology of choices. Results show that the chosen parameters influenced participants’ behaviour except for as regards the effect of spatial abilities. Angular incidence and visibility, in fact, significantly influenced the typology of choices in wayfinding task whereas spatial abilities did not have an influence.